Unos Resultados que demuestran que Yondelis es eficaz para los pacientes con EMCS ( Extraskeletal Myxoid Chondrosarcoma ) y MCS ( Mesenchymal Chondrosarcoma ) en comparación con el BSC ( Mejor Tratamiento de Soporte ) .
Con ello se sugiere que Yondelis se convierta en una Importante Opción de Tratamiento para Pacientes con EMCS avanzado o MCS que No pasaron o eran Intolerables a la Quimioterapia Stándar.
The Randomized Phase 2 Study is Registered with the Japan Pharmaceutical Information Center .
BMC Cancer. 2016 Jul 14 .
Results of sub-analysis of a phase 2 study on trabectedin treatment for extraskeletal myxoid chondrosarcoma and mesenchymal chondrosarcoma.
Morioka H, Takahashi S, Araki N, Sugiura H, Ueda T, Takahashi M, Yonemoto T, Hiraga H, Hiruma T, Kunisada T, Matsumine A, Susa M, Nakayama R, Nishimoto K, Kikuta K, Horiuchi K, Kawai A.
Trabectedin is reported to be particularly effective against translocation-related sarcoma. Recently, a randomized phase 2 study in patients with translocation-related sarcomas unresponsive or intolerable to standard chemotherapy was conducted, which showed clinical benefit of trabectedin compared with best supportive care (BSC). Extraskeletal myxoid chondrosarcoma (EMCS) and Mesenchymal chondrosarcoma (MCS) are very rare malignant soft tissue sarcomas, and are associated with translocations resulting in fusion genes. In addition, the previous in vivo data showed that trabectedin affect tumor necrosis and reduction in vascularization in a xenograft model of a human high-grade chondrosarcoma. The aim of the present analysis was to clarify the efficacy of trabectedin for EMCS and MCS subjects in the randomized phase 2 study.
Five subjects with EMCS and MCS received trabectedin treatment in the randomized phase 2 study. Three MCS subjects were allocated to the BSC group. Objective response and progression-free survival (PFS) were assessed according to the Response Evaluation Criteria in Solid Tumors (RECIST) version 1.1 by central radiology imaging review.
The median follow-up time of the randomized phase 2 study was 22.7 months, and one subject with MCS was still receiving trabectedin treatment at the final data cutoff. The median PFS was 12.5 months (95 % CI: 7.4-not reached) in the trabectedin group, while 1.0 months (95 % CI: 0.3-1.0 months) in MCS subjects of the BSC group. The six-month progression-free rate was 100 % in the trabectedin group. One subject with MCS showed partial response, and the others in the trabectedin group showed stable disease. Overall survival of EMCS and MCS subjects was 26.4 months (range, 10.4-26.4 months) in the trabectedin group. At the final data cutoff, two of five subjects were still alive.
This sub-analysis shows that trabectedin is effective for patients with EMCS and MCS compared with BSC. The efficacy results were better than previously reported data of TRS. These facts suggest that trabectedin become an important choice of treatment for patients with advanced EMCS or MCS who failed or were intolerable to standard chemotherapy.