Description:

Study ID: 111634 Clinical Study ID: 111634 Study Title: A phase III, open, controlled study in South Africa to assess the immunogenicity, safety and reactogenicity of GSK Biologicals’ 10-valent pneumococcal conjugate vaccine administered as a 3-dose (6, 10, 14 weeks) primary immunization course in HIV infected infants, HIV exposed uninfected infants and HIV unexposed uninfected infants followed by a booster vaccination at 9-10 months of age. Patient Level Data: Study Listed on ClinicalStudyDataRequest.com Clinicaltrials.gov Identifier: NCT00829010 Sponsor: GlaxoSmithKline Collaborators: N/A Phase: Phase 3 Study Recruitment Status: Completed Generic Name: Pneumococcal vaccine GSK1024850A Trade Name: Tritanrix-HepB/Hib, Rotarix Study Indication: Infections, Streptococcal This phase III trial studies the immunogenicity, safety and reactogenicity of a 10-valent pneumococcal conjugate vaccine in three groups of infants that differ by HIV status: HIV-positive infants, HIV-negative infants who are exposed to the virus (by their HIV-positive mother), and HIV-negative infants who are not exposed. The study consists of Screening at 4-8 weeks of age (only for HIV-positive and HIV-exposed infants without HIV DNA test) and 10 subsequent Visits over a period of 23 months. There are five study cohorts: HIV-positive and HIV-exposed participants receive the vaccine at Visits 1, 2, 3 (i.e. 6, 10 and 14 weeks of life; primary course) and 5 (9-10 months of age; booster), whereas HIV-negative, unexposed infants are randomly assigned to one of three vaccination schedules: the aforementioned schedule consisting of the primary course and the booster, or the 3-dose primary course only without the booster vaccination, or a different primary course consisting of only two vaccinations at Visits 1 and 3 (6 and 14 weeks of age) followed by a booster at Visit 5 (9-10 months). Visit 1 is scheduled at 6-10 weeks of life. The interval between Visits 1 and 2, 2 and 3, as well as 3 and 4 has to be 28-42 days each. Visit 5 then takes place at 9-10 months of age. The interval between Visit 5 and 6 again has to be 28-42 days. Visit 7 is scheduled at 12-13 months of age, Visit 8 at 15-18 months, Visit 9 at 16-19 months, and the final Visit 10 is performed when the subjects are 24-27 months old. This form is to be used in case of a Serious Adverse Event (SAE), which is here defined as: A serious adverse event (SAE) is any untoward medical occurrence that: a. results in death, b. is life-threatening, NOTE: The term 'life-threatening' in the definition of 'serious' refers to an event in which the subject was at risk of death at the time of the event. It does not refer to an event, which hypothetically might have caused death, if it were more severe. c. requires hospitalization or prolongation of existing hospitalization, NOTE: In general, hospitalization signifies that the subject has been detained (usually involving at least an overnight stay) at the hospital or emergency ward for observation and/or treatment that would not have been appropriate in the physician’s office or out-patient setting. Complications that occur during hospitalization are AEs. If a complication prolongs hospitalization or fulfils any other serious criteria, the event is serious. When in doubt as to whether “hospitalization” occurred or was necessary, the AE should be considered serious. Hospitalization for elective treatment of a pre-existing condition that did not worsen from baseline is not considered an AE. d. results in disability/incapacity, or NOTE: The term disability means a substantial disruption of a person’s ability to conduct normal life functions. This definition is not intended to include experiences of relatively minor medical significance such as uncomplicated headache, nausea, vomiting, diarrhoea, influenza, and accidental trauma (e.g. sprained ankle) which may interfere or prevent everyday life functions but do not constitute a substantial disruption. e. is a congenital anomaly/birth defect in the offspring of a study subject. f. Medical or scientific judgement should be exercised in deciding whether reporting is appropriate in other situations, such as important medical events that may not be immediately lifethreatening or result in death or hospitalization but may jeopardize the subject or may require medical or surgical intervention to prevent one of the other outcomes listed in the above definition. These should also be considered serious. Examples of such events are invasive or malignant cancers, intensive treatment in an emergency room or at home for allergic bronchospasm, blood dyscrasias or convulsions that do not result in hospitalization. Serious Adverse Events (SAEs) related to study participation (e.g. procedures, invasive tests, change from existing therapy) or SAEs related to GSK concurrent medication will be collected and recorded from the time the subject consents to participate in the study. For all other SAEs, the standard time period for collecting and recording SAEs will begin from the administration of the first dose of vaccine / placebo / comparator and will end minimum 30 days (see protocol) following administration of the last dose of vaccine / placebo / comparator for each subject.

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Versions (2) ▾
  1. 9/3/19
  2. 10/17/19
Copyright Holder:
GlaxoSmithKline
Uploaded on:

October 17, 2019

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License:
Creative Commons BY-NC 3.0
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10-valent pneumococcal vaccine in HIV-positive, HIV-exposed and HIV-negative infants - NCT00829010

SAE

  1. StudyEvent: ODM
    1. SAE
Administrative data
Section 1: General SAE information
Section 2: Seriousness
Section 3: Demography Data
kg
pounds
ounces
Section 4: SAE reccurence
Section: 5 Possible Causes of SAE Other Than Investigational Product(s)
Section 6: Relevant Medical Conditions
Section 7: Other Relevant Risk Factors
Section 8: Relevant Concomitant Medications
Section 9: Details of investigational product(s)
Section 10: Details of Relevant Assessments
Section 11: Narrative Remarks
Section 12: SAE additional / follow-up information
Investigator's signature