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Trial record 1 of 1 for:    NCT01227967
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Comparing the Efficacy, Safety, and Tolerability of Combination Antivirals (Amantadine, Ribavirin, Oseltamivir) Versus Oseltamivir for the Treatment of Influenza in Adults at Risk for Complications (IRC003)

This study has been completed.
Sponsor:
Information provided by (Responsible Party):
National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases (NIAID)
ClinicalTrials.gov Identifier:
NCT01227967
First received: October 22, 2010
Last updated: July 10, 2017
Last verified: July 2017
  Purpose
Seasonal influenza is responsible for many hospitalizations and deaths each year, despite effective antiviral treatments. Some individuals have medical conditions such as heart or lung diseases that make them particularly at risk of severe influenza infections that may result in hospitalization or death. Oseltamivir (Tamiflu) is used most often to treat flu, but there are still many hospitalizations, complications, and deaths even with treatment. This study evaluated the use of combination antivirals (amantadine, oseltamivir, and ribavirin) compared to oseltamivir alone in the treatment of influenza in an at-risk population.

Condition Intervention Phase
Influenza Drug: Amantadine, Ribavirin, Oseltamivir Drug: Oseltamivir Phase 2

Study Type: Interventional
Study Design: Allocation: Randomized
Intervention Model: Parallel Assignment
Masking: Participant, Investigator
Primary Purpose: Treatment
Official Title: A Randomized Double-Blind Phase 2 Study Comparing the Efficacy, Safety, and Tolerability of Combination Antivirals (Amantadine, Ribavirin, Oseltamivir) Versus Oseltamivir for the Treatment of Influenza in Adults at Risk for Complications

Resource links provided by NLM:


Further study details as provided by National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases (NIAID):

Primary Outcome Measures:
  • Percentage of Participants With Virus Detectable by Quantitative PCR (qPCR) in Nasopharyngeal (NP) Swabs [ Time Frame: At Day 3 ]
    The central laboratory performed a qualitative PCR test on the NP sample from Day 0 in order to confirm influenza infection and to determine the influenza type and subtype. For participants with a positive influenza test result at Day 0 from this qualitative PCR testing, the laboratory then performed qPCR testing of subsequent samples to quantify viral shedding.


Secondary Outcome Measures:
  • Number of Participants by Virus Detection Status [ Time Frame: At Day 0, 3 and 7. ]
    Number of participants who had undetectable values (less than the limit of detection [LOD]), who had values between the LOD and the lower limit of quantification (LLOQ), and who had values ≥LLOQ

  • qPCR Viral Shedding [ Time Frame: At Day 0, 3 and 7 ]
    Median, 25% and 75% percentile of the value of viral shedding (Results <LOD were imputed as the LOD value, and Results >= LOD, <LLOQ were imputed as the LLOQ value.)

  • Number of Participants Shedding Virus [ Time Frame: At day 3 and 7. ]
    Number of participants with undetectable viral load at both Day 3 and Day 7; detectable at Day 3 and undetectable at Day 7; detectable at Day 7 (irrespective of whether or not detectable at Day 3).

  • Time to Alleviation of Influenza Clinical Symptoms. [ Time Frame: From treatment initiation to Day 28 ]
    The assessed symptoms were cough, nasal obstruction (stuffy nose), sore throat, fatigue, headache, muscle aches, feverishness, rhinorrhea, nausea, vomiting, diarrhea. Duration of clinical symptoms is defined as the time from Day 0 to the first of two successive measurements at which all clinical symptoms are grade 0 (absent) or 1 (mild). A measurement is considered to be the 8AM or 8PM assessment during Days 0 to 7 (so two measurements are obtained per day) and then the daily assessment thereafter. Time will then be calculated in half-days through to Day 7. If a subject's first two assessments on (baseline assessment and first subsequent diary card assessment) satisfy this criterion, then the duration will be set to zero. For participants who did not have two successive records meeting this criterion, follow-up was censored for analysis purposes at the time of the last but one diary card record with symptoms evaluated.

  • Time to Absence of Fever [ Time Frame: From treatment initiation to Day 28 ]
    Fever was considered present based on the diary cards if a subject reported a maximal temperature ≥38.0°C (for the period since the diary card was previously completed) or reported having taken an antipyretic drug (also for the period since the diary card was previously completed). Otherwise, fever was considered not present during the period since the diary card was previously completed, except that the evaluation was considered missing if either the temperature or the antipyretic drug use entry was not completed on the diary card. The duration of fever was defined as the time from Day 0 to the first of two successive assessments (through to Day 7) or to the first assessment (Day 8 onwards) at which no fever was present according to this definition.For participants who did not have two successive records meeting this criterion, follow-up was censored for analysis purposes at the time of the last but one diary card record with fever evaluated.

  • Time to Resolution of All Symptoms AND Fever [ Time Frame: From treatment initiation to Day 28 ]
    The assessed symptoms were cough, nasal obstruction (stuffy nose), sore throat, fatigue, headache, muscle aches, feverishness, rhinorrhea, nausea, vomiting, diarrhea. Fever was considered present based on the diary cards if a subject reported a maximal temperature ≥38.0°C (for the period since the diary card was previously completed) or reported having taken an antipyretic drug (also for the period since the diary card was previously completed). Time to resolution of all clinical symptoms and fever is defined as the time from Day 0 to the first of two successive measurements at which all clinical symptoms are grade 0 (absent) or 1(mild) and no fever >=38.0 C or antipyretic drug is reported. For participants who did not have two successive records meeting this criterion, follow-up was censored for analysis purposes at the time of the last but one diary card record with symptoms and fever evaluated.

  • Time to Feeling as Good as Before the Onset of the Influenza Illness [ Time Frame: From treatment initiation to Day 28 ]
    Time to feeling as good as before influenza is defined as time to the first of two successive 'yes' responses to the question of 'feeling as good as you did before you had the flu'.For participants who did not have two successive records meeting this criterion, follow-up was censored for analysis purposes at the time of the last but one diary card record with question answered.

  • Time to Return to Pre-influenza Function [ Time Frame: From treatment initiation to Day 28 ]
    Time to return to pre-influenza function is defined as the time from Day 0 to the first of two successive 'Yes' answers to the global assessment question 'Are you functioning as well as you were before you had the flu'.For participants who did not have two successive records meeting this criterion, follow-up was censored for analysis purposes at the time of the last but one diary card record with question answered.

  • Time to Return of Physical Function to Pre-illness Leve [ Time Frame: From treatment initiation to Day 28 ]
    Time to return of physical function to pre-illness level was defined as the time from Day 0 to the first of two successive measurements at which the physical function score equals or is better than the pre-illness score (obtained by recall at enrollment).For subjects who did not have two successive records meeting this criterion, follow-up was censored for analysis purposes at the time of the last but one diary card record with physical function evaluated.

  • Percentage of Participants With Clinical Failure at Day 5 [ Time Frame: From treatment initiation to Day 28 ]
    Clinical failure at Day 5 is defined as the need for continued (non-study) antiviral use after Day 5.

  • Percentage of Participants Who Develop Bronchitis, Pneumonia, or Other Complications of Influenza After Day 0. [ Time Frame: From treatment initiation to Day 28 ]
    Participants were assessed for the signs/symptoms suggestive of one of the following complications: Sinusitis, Otitis Media ,Bronchitis / Bronchiolitis, Pneumonia and antibiotic use for reason other than above.

  • Percentage of Participants Who Required New or Increased Use of Supplemental Oxygen [ Time Frame: From treatment initiation to Day 28 ]
    Percentage of participants who required new or increased use of supplemental oxygen

  • Percentage of Participants Who Required Hospitalization. [ Time Frame: From treatment initiation to Day 28 ]
    The percentage of participants hospitalized by 28 days was estimated from the Kaplan-Meier curves.

  • 28-day Mortality [ Time Frame: From treatment initiation to Day 28 ]
    Number of deaths


Enrollment: 881
Study Start Date: September 2010
Study Completion Date: March 30, 2017
Primary Completion Date: May 2, 2016 (Final data collection date for primary outcome measure)
Arms Assigned Interventions
Experimental: Combination Therapy
Amantadine, Ribavirin, Oseltamivir
Drug: Amantadine, Ribavirin, Oseltamivir
Subjects were prescribed the medication twice daily for 5 days, and each dose consisted of one capsule of Oseltamivir 75 mg, three capsules of Ribavirin 200 mg for total of 600 mg, and one capsule of Amantadine 100 mg.
Active Comparator: Oseltamivir monotherapy
Oseltamivir
Drug: Oseltamivir
Subjects were prescribed the medication twice daily for 5 days, and each dose consisted of one capsule of Oseltamivir 75 mg.

Detailed Description:

Seasonal influenza is responsible for approximately 226,000 excess hospitalizations annually and despite effective antivirals causes significant morbidity and mortality (estimated 24,000-50,000 deaths each year in the United States alone). The influenza virus that emerged in 2009 (A/California/07/2009 H1N1) caused fewer deaths (12,000 flu-related deaths in the U.S) but in contrast to seasonal flu, nearly 90 percent of the deaths with the 2009 H1N1 occurred among people younger than 65 years of age. The CDC has defined an at-risk population that accounts for the majority of hospitalization and morbidity associated with influenza. This study evaluated the use of combination antivirals as compared to oseltamivir alone in the treatment of influenza in an at-risk population.

Subjects who met the CDC definition for being at-risk and that present with an influenza-like illness were screened for the study. Those subjects with a confirmatory test for influenza (rapid antigen or PCR) were randomized in a 1:1 manner to receive a blinded study treatment consisting of either the combination of amantadine, oseltamivir, and ribavirin or oseltamivir alone for 5 days. Clinical, virologic, and laboratory assessments on Days 1, 3, 7, 14, and 28 were used for both safety and efficacy analysis.

Design:

  • Participants were screened with a physical examination and medical history, along with blood tests and throat swabs to confirm influenza infection.
  • Eligible participants were randomly assigned to take either oseltamivir alone (the current standard treatment for influenza) or to take oseltamivir, amantadine, and ribavirin. Participants had additional blood samples and throat swabs taken at the start of the study, and were shown how to complete a study diary at home.
  • Participants received a study medication kit containing the medication to take at home twice a day for 5 days.
  • Participants returned, with the medication kit, to the clinic on days 1 (the first day after the start of the study), 3, 7, 14, and 28. The first visit took 2 to 3 hours, but each subsequent visit took approximately 1 to 2 hours. Additional blood samples and throat swabs were taken at these visits.

Pilot study:

Due to the lack of reliable data concerning the AUC virologic endpoint, an "external" pilot study was conducted in the first 47 patients randomized to identify a primary endpoint and method of analysis, and to possibly modify the sample size. To ensure no effect on the type I error rate, data from these 47 patients were excluded from the primary and secondary efficacy analyses but were used in other analyses of secondary objectives.

  Eligibility

Ages Eligible for Study:   18 Years and older   (Adult, Senior)
Sexes Eligible for Study:   All
Accepts Healthy Volunteers:   No
Criteria
  • INCLUSION CRITERIA:

Enrollment (Screening)

  1. Signed informed consent prior to initiation of any study procedures
  2. Presence of an underlying medical condition(s) that might increase risk of complications from influenza
  3. History of an influenza-like illness defined as:

    • One or more respiratory symptom (cough, sore throat, or nasal symptoms) AND
    • Either
    • Fever (subjective or documented >38 degrees C) OR
    • 1 or more constitutional symptom (headache, malaise, myalgia, sweats/chills or fatigue)
  4. Onset of illness no more than 96 hours before screening defined as when the subject experienced at least one respiratory symptom, constitutional symptom, or fever
  5. Willingness to have samples stored

Randomization

  1. Signed informed consent
  2. Presence of a medical condition(s) that had been associated with increased risk of complications from influenza

    • Age 65 years of age or older
    • Asthma
    • Neurological and neuro-developmental conditions (including disorders of the brain, spinal cord, peripheral nerve, and muscle such as cerebral palsy, epilepsy [seizure disorders], stroke, moderate to severe developmental delay, muscular dystrophy, or spinal cord injury) [though still able to provide informed consent per inclusion criteria #1]
    • Chronic lung disease (such as COPD and cystic fibrosis)
    • Heart disease (such as congenital heart disease, congestive heart failure, and coronary artery disease)
    • Blood disorders (excluding genetic causes of anemia, as noted in the exclusion criteria)
    • Endocrine disorders (such as diabetes mellitus)
    • Kidney disorders
    • Liver disorders
    • Metabolic disorders (such as inherited metabolic disorders and mitochondrial disorders)
    • Weakened immune system due to disease or medication (such as people with HIV/AIDS, or cancer, chronic steroids or other medications causing immune suppression)
    • BMI ≥ 40(kg/m²)
  3. Onset of illness no more than 96 hours before screening defined as when the subject experienced at least one respiratory symptom, constitutional symptom, or fever
  4. Positive test for influenza (either rapid antigen or PCR)

    - Results from influenza testing obtained for clinical indications within 12 hours before screening/enrollment may be used if available. Randomization may proceed in cases of discrepant results (one positive and one negative)

  5. One of the following to avoid pregnancy:

    • Females who were able to become pregnant (i.e., are not postmenopausal, have not undergone surgical sterilization, and are sexually active with men) must agree to use at least 2 effective forms of contraception from the date of informed consent through 6 months after the last dose of study drug. At least one of the methods of contraception should be a barrier method
    • Males who had not undergone surgical sterilization and are sexually active with women must agree to use condoms plus have a partner use at least one additional effective form of contraception from the date of informed consent through 6 months after the last dose of study drug
  6. Willingness to have samples stored

EXCLUSION CRITERIA:

(for Enrollment or Randomization)

  1. Women who were pregnant or breast-feeding, and men whose female partner(s) was pregnant
  2. Inability to take oral medication or a history of gastrointestinal malabsorption that would preclude the use of oral medication.
  3. Hemoglobin < 10 g/dL
  4. WBC < 1.5 times 10(9)/L
  5. Neutrophils < 0.75 x 10(9)/L
  6. Platelets < 50 x 10(9)/L
  7. History of genetic hemoglobinopathy (e.g., thalassemia major or sickle cell anemia) or autoimmune hemolytic anemia
  8. Received more than 2 doses of any antiviral influenza medications since onset of influenza symptoms
  9. Received stavudine (d4T), didanosine (ddI), zidovudine (AZT), or azathioprine within 30 days prior to study entry
  10. Creatinine clearance less than 60 mL/min (estimated by the Cockcroft-Gault equation using serum creatinine)
  11. History of autoimmune hepatitis
  12. Uncompensated liver disease (defined as AST > 3 times site upper limit of normal (ULN), ALT > 3 times ULN, or Direct Bilirubin > 2 times ULN)
  13. Clinical signs of end-stage liver disease including jaundice, coagulopathy, portal hypertension, esophageal varices, ascites, peripheral edema, gastrointestinal bleeding, or encephalopathy
  14. Chronic liver disease categorized as Child-Pugh class C (Child-Pugh score 10-15)
  15. Known hypersensitivity to rimantadine, amantadine, ribavirin, oseltamivir, peramivir, or zanamivir
  16. Received live attenuated virus vaccine (influenza or other) within 3 weeks prior to study entry
  17. Use of any investigational drug within 30 days or 5 half-lives (whichever was longer) prior to study entry
  18. Participation in other research protocols that would require more than 100 mL of blood to be drawn in any 4-week period that overlaps with this study.
  Contacts and Locations
Choosing to participate in a study is an important personal decision. Talk with your doctor and family members or friends about deciding to join a study. To learn more about this study, you or your doctor may contact the study research staff using the Contacts provided below. For general information, see Learn About Clinical Studies.

Please refer to this study by its ClinicalTrials.gov identifier: NCT01227967

  Hide Study Locations
Locations
United States, Alabama
Simon Williamson Clinic
Birmingham, Alabama, United States, 35211
United States, Arizona
East Valley Family Physicians
Chandler, Arizona, United States, 85224
Thomas Lenzmeier Family Practice
Glendale, Arizona, United States, 85308
Central Phoenix Medical Center
Phoenix, Arizona, United States, 85020
United States, California
WCCT Global LLC
Costa Mesa, California, United States, 92626
Advanced Rx Clinical Research
Garden Grove, California, United States, 92843
Torrance Clinical Research Institute, Inc.
Lomita, California, United States, 90717
University of Southern California
Los Angeles, California, United States, 90033
University of California at San Diego
San Diego, California, United States, 92103
Westlake Medical Research (CA)
Thousand Oaks, California, United States, 91360
Los Angeles BioMedical Research Institute
Torrance, California, United States, 90502
Empire Clinical Research
Upland, California, United States, 91786
United States, Colorado
University of Colorado
Aurora, Colorado, United States, 80045
Centennial - IMMUNOe International Research
Centennial, Colorado, United States, 80112
United States, Florida
University of Florida
Gainesville, Florida, United States, 32610
Best Quality Research Inc.
Hialeah, Florida, United States, 33016
San Marcus Research Clinic, Inc.
Miami, Florida, United States, 33015
Medical Consulting Center
Miami, Florida, United States, 33125
Suncoast Research Group, LLC
Miami, Florida, United States, 33135
University of Miami
Miami, Florida, United States, 33136
DMI Research, Inc.
Pinellas Park, Florida, United States, 33782
United States, Illinois
Northwestern University
Chicago, Illinois, United States, 60611
Sneeze, Wheeze & Itch Associates, LLC
Normal, Illinois, United States, 61761
United States, Iowa
Ridge Family Practice
Council Bluffs, Iowa, United States, 51503
University of Iowa
Iowa City, Iowa, United States, 52246
United States, Kentucky
Research Integrity, LLC
Owensboro, Kentucky, United States, 42303
United States, Louisiana
Horizon Research Group, of Opelousas, LLC
Eunice, Louisiana, United States, 70535
Centex Studies Inc. - Dr. Seep
Lake Charles, Louisiana, United States, 70601
United States, Maryland
NIH Clinical Center
Bethesda, Maryland, United States, 20892
United States, Massachusetts
Boston Medical Center
Boston, Massachusetts, United States, 02111
Massachusetts General Hospital
Boston, Massachusetts, United States, 02114
Brigham and Women's Hospital
Boston, Massachusetts, United States, 02115
UMass Medical School
Worcester, Massachusetts, United States, 01655
United States, Michigan
Henry Ford Health Systems
Detroit, Michigan, United States, 48202
Bronson Methodist Hospital
Kalamazoo, Michigan, United States, 49007
United States, Missouri
West Florissant Internists
Bridgeton, Missouri, United States, 63044
United States, Nebraska
Clinical Research Advantage/ Skyline Medical Center
Elkhorn, Nebraska, United States, 68022
Prairie Fields Family Medicine
Fremont, Nebraska, United States, 68025
Southwest Family Physicians
Omaha, Nebraska, United States, 68124
United States, New Jersey
New Jersey Medical School
Newark, New Jersey, United States, 07103
United States, New York
Icahn School of Medicine at Mount Sinai
New York, New York, United States, 10029
University of Rochester Medical Center
Rochester, New York, United States, 14642
James J. Peters, VA Medical Center
The Bronx, New York, United States, 10468
United States, North Carolina
University of North Carolina-Chapel Hill
Chapel Hill, North Carolina, United States, 27514
Duke University
Durham, North Carolina, United States, 27710
United States, Ohio
Clinical Research Solutions - Dr. Panuto
Middleburg Heights, Ohio, United States, 44130
United States, Pennsylvania
University of Pennsylvania
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, United States, 19104
University of Pittsburgh
Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, United States, 15213
Montgomery Medical
Smithfield, Pennsylvania, United States, 15478
United States, South Dakota
Health Concepts
Rapid City, South Dakota, United States, 57702
United States, Tennessee
Clinical Research Solutions - Dr. Bart
Columbia, Tennessee, United States, 38401
Clinical Research Solutions - Dr. Slandzicki
Franklin, Tennessee, United States, 37064
Clinical Research Solutions - Dr. Hoppers
Jackson, Tennessee, United States, 38305
Holston Medical Group
Kingsport, Tennessee, United States, 37660
Clinical Research Solutions - Dr. Rowe
Nashville, Tennessee, United States, 37211
Clinical Research Solutions - Dr. Dar
Smyrna, Tennessee, United States, 37167
United States, Texas
University of Texas Tech Amarillo
Amarillo, Texas, United States, 79106
Family Medicine Associates of Texas
Carrollton, Texas, United States, 75010
3rd Coast Research Associates
Corpus Christi, Texas, United States, 78413
University of Texas at Houston
Houston, Texas, United States, 77030
Centex Studies Inc. - Dr. Pouzar
Houston, Texas, United States, 77062
Pioneer Research Solutions, Inc.
Houston, Texas, United States, 77098
Texas Tech HSC
Lubbock, Texas, United States, 79430
Centex Studies Inc. - Dr. Garcia
Pharr, Texas, United States, 78577
Village Health Partners
Plano, Texas, United States, 75024
Endeavor Clinical Trials
San Antonio, Texas, United States, 78229
Bandera Family Healthcare Research
San Antonio, Texas, United States, 78249
United States, Virginia
University of Virginia
Charlottesville, Virginia, United States, 22908
Virginia Commonwealth University
Richmond, Virginia, United States, 23298
Argentina
Instituto Medico Platense
La Plata, Buenos Aires, Argentina
Hospital Houssay
Vicente Lopez, Provincia de Buenos Aires, Argentina
Centro de Educación Médica e Investigaciónes Clínicas (CEMIC)
Buenos Aires, Argentina
Fundación del Centro de Estudios Infectológicos (FUNCEI)
Buenos Aires, Argentina
Hospital General de Agudos J. M. Ramos Mejía
Buenos Aires, Argentina
Hospital Italiano de Buenos Aires
Buenos Aires, Argentina
Hospital Rawson
Cordoba, Argentina
Instituto Centralizado de Asistencia e Investigación Clínica Integral (CAICI)
Santa Fe, Argentina
Australia, New South Wales
Holdsworth House Med Practice
Darlinghurst, New South Wales, Australia, 2010
Taylor Square Private Clinic
Darlinghurst, New South Wales, Australia, 2010
Westmead Hospital
Westmead, New South Wales, Australia
Australia, Queensland
Royal Brisbane
Herston, Queensland, Australia, 4029
Australia, Victoria
Northside Clinic
Fitzroy North, Victoria, Australia, 3068
The Alfred Hospital
Melbourne, Victoria, Australia, 3004
Royal Melbourne Hospital
Parkville, Victoria, Australia, 3052
Mexico
Instituto Nacional de Ciencias Médicas y Nutrición (INCMN) Salvador Zubirán
México City, Mexico
Hospital General y de Alta Especialidad "Dr. Manuel GEA Gonzalez"
Tlalpan, Mexico
Instituto Nacional de Enfermedades Respiratorias (INER)
Tlalpan, Mexico
Thailand
Siriraj Hospital, Mahidol University
Bangkoknoi, Bangkok, Thailand, 10700
HIV-NAT, The Thai Red Cross AIDS
Patumwan, Bangkok, Thailand, 10330
Srinagarind Hospital, Khon Kaen University
Muang, Khon Kaen, Thailand, 40002
Bamrasnaradura Infectious Diseases Institute
Muang, Nonthaburi, Thailand, 11000
Sponsors and Collaborators
National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases (NIAID)
Investigators
Study Chair: John Beigel, MD Leidos Biomedical Research, Inc. in support of Clinical Research Section, LIR, NIAID, Natinal Institutes of Health
Study Chair: John Treanor, MD University of Rochester, School of Medicine and Dentistry
  More Information

Additional Information:
Publications:
Responsible Party: National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases (NIAID)
ClinicalTrials.gov Identifier: NCT01227967     History of Changes
Other Study ID Numbers: 10-I-0210
IRC003
Study First Received: October 22, 2010
Results First Received: May 31, 2017
Last Updated: July 10, 2017

Keywords provided by National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases (NIAID):
Adaptive Design
At Risk
H1N1
Synergy
TCAD

Additional relevant MeSH terms:
Influenza, Human
Orthomyxoviridae Infections
RNA Virus Infections
Virus Diseases
Respiratory Tract Infections
Respiratory Tract Diseases
Ribavirin
Antiviral Agents
Oseltamivir
Amantadine
Antimetabolites
Molecular Mechanisms of Pharmacological Action
Anti-Infective Agents
Enzyme Inhibitors
Antiparkinson Agents
Anti-Dyskinesia Agents
Dopamine Agents
Neurotransmitter Agents
Physiological Effects of Drugs
Analgesics, Non-Narcotic
Analgesics
Sensory System Agents
Peripheral Nervous System Agents

ClinicalTrials.gov processed this record on August 16, 2017