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Forside

Achievements and challenges of adoptive T cell therapy with tumor-infiltrating or blood-derived lymphocytes for metastatic melanoma: what is needed to achieve standard of care?

Publikation: Bidrag til tidsskriftTidsskriftartikelForskningfagfællebedømt

Standard

Achievements and challenges of adoptive T cell therapy with tumor-infiltrating or blood-derived lymphocytes for metastatic melanoma : what is needed to achieve standard of care? / Svane, Inge Marie; Verdegaal, Els M.

I: Cancer immunology, immunotherapy : CII, Bind 63, Nr. 10, 2014, s. 1081-1091.

Publikation: Bidrag til tidsskriftTidsskriftartikelForskningfagfællebedømt

Harvard

Svane, IM & Verdegaal, EM 2014, 'Achievements and challenges of adoptive T cell therapy with tumor-infiltrating or blood-derived lymphocytes for metastatic melanoma: what is needed to achieve standard of care?', Cancer immunology, immunotherapy : CII, bind 63, nr. 10, s. 1081-1091. https://doi.org/10.1007/s00262-014-1580-5

APA

Svane, I. M., & Verdegaal, E. M. (2014). Achievements and challenges of adoptive T cell therapy with tumor-infiltrating or blood-derived lymphocytes for metastatic melanoma: what is needed to achieve standard of care? Cancer immunology, immunotherapy : CII, 63(10), 1081-1091. https://doi.org/10.1007/s00262-014-1580-5

Vancouver

Svane IM, Verdegaal EM. Achievements and challenges of adoptive T cell therapy with tumor-infiltrating or blood-derived lymphocytes for metastatic melanoma: what is needed to achieve standard of care? Cancer immunology, immunotherapy : CII. 2014;63(10):1081-1091. https://doi.org/10.1007/s00262-014-1580-5

Author

Svane, Inge Marie ; Verdegaal, Els M. / Achievements and challenges of adoptive T cell therapy with tumor-infiltrating or blood-derived lymphocytes for metastatic melanoma : what is needed to achieve standard of care?. I: Cancer immunology, immunotherapy : CII. 2014 ; Bind 63, Nr. 10. s. 1081-1091.

Bibtex

@article{f5b74cc1940e42408ff97ec9108eafd4,
title = "Achievements and challenges of adoptive T cell therapy with tumor-infiltrating or blood-derived lymphocytes for metastatic melanoma: what is needed to achieve standard of care?",
abstract = "Adoptive cell therapy (ACT) based on autologous T cell derived either from tumor as tumor-infiltrating lymphocytes (TILs) or from peripheral blood is developing as a key area of future personalized cancer therapy. TIL-based ACT is defined as the infusion of T cells harvested from autologous fresh tumor tissues after ex vivo activation and extensive expansion. TIL-based ACT has so far only been tested in smaller phase I/II studies, but these studies consistently confirm an impressive clinical response rate of up to 50 {\%} in metastatic melanoma including a significant proportion of patients with durable complete tumor eradication. These remarkable results justify the need for a definitive phase III trial documenting the efficacy of this type of T cell-based Advanced Therapy Medicinal Product in order to pave the way for regulatory approval and implementation of TIL therapy as a new treatment standard in oncology practice. TIL-based ACT can, however, only be offered to a limited group of patients based on the need for accessible tumor tissue, the complexity of TIL production procedures, and the very intensive nature of this three-step treatment including both high-dose chemotherapy and interleukin-2 in addition to T cell infusion. To this end, adoptive T cell therapy using peripheral blood mononuclear cell-derived T cells could be a welcome alternative to circumvent these limitations and broaden up the applicability of ACT. Here, we discuss current initiatives in this focused research review.",
keywords = "Clinical Trials, Phase III as Topic, Humans, Immunotherapy, Adoptive, Lymphocyte Transfusion, Lymphocytes, Lymphocytes, Tumor-Infiltrating, Melanoma, Randomized Controlled Trials as Topic, Standard of Care",
author = "Svane, {Inge Marie} and Verdegaal, {Els M}",
year = "2014",
doi = "10.1007/s00262-014-1580-5",
language = "English",
volume = "63",
pages = "1081--1091",
journal = "Cancer Immunology, Immunotherapy",
issn = "0340-7004",
publisher = "Springer",
number = "10",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Achievements and challenges of adoptive T cell therapy with tumor-infiltrating or blood-derived lymphocytes for metastatic melanoma

T2 - what is needed to achieve standard of care?

AU - Svane, Inge Marie

AU - Verdegaal, Els M

PY - 2014

Y1 - 2014

N2 - Adoptive cell therapy (ACT) based on autologous T cell derived either from tumor as tumor-infiltrating lymphocytes (TILs) or from peripheral blood is developing as a key area of future personalized cancer therapy. TIL-based ACT is defined as the infusion of T cells harvested from autologous fresh tumor tissues after ex vivo activation and extensive expansion. TIL-based ACT has so far only been tested in smaller phase I/II studies, but these studies consistently confirm an impressive clinical response rate of up to 50 % in metastatic melanoma including a significant proportion of patients with durable complete tumor eradication. These remarkable results justify the need for a definitive phase III trial documenting the efficacy of this type of T cell-based Advanced Therapy Medicinal Product in order to pave the way for regulatory approval and implementation of TIL therapy as a new treatment standard in oncology practice. TIL-based ACT can, however, only be offered to a limited group of patients based on the need for accessible tumor tissue, the complexity of TIL production procedures, and the very intensive nature of this three-step treatment including both high-dose chemotherapy and interleukin-2 in addition to T cell infusion. To this end, adoptive T cell therapy using peripheral blood mononuclear cell-derived T cells could be a welcome alternative to circumvent these limitations and broaden up the applicability of ACT. Here, we discuss current initiatives in this focused research review.

AB - Adoptive cell therapy (ACT) based on autologous T cell derived either from tumor as tumor-infiltrating lymphocytes (TILs) or from peripheral blood is developing as a key area of future personalized cancer therapy. TIL-based ACT is defined as the infusion of T cells harvested from autologous fresh tumor tissues after ex vivo activation and extensive expansion. TIL-based ACT has so far only been tested in smaller phase I/II studies, but these studies consistently confirm an impressive clinical response rate of up to 50 % in metastatic melanoma including a significant proportion of patients with durable complete tumor eradication. These remarkable results justify the need for a definitive phase III trial documenting the efficacy of this type of T cell-based Advanced Therapy Medicinal Product in order to pave the way for regulatory approval and implementation of TIL therapy as a new treatment standard in oncology practice. TIL-based ACT can, however, only be offered to a limited group of patients based on the need for accessible tumor tissue, the complexity of TIL production procedures, and the very intensive nature of this three-step treatment including both high-dose chemotherapy and interleukin-2 in addition to T cell infusion. To this end, adoptive T cell therapy using peripheral blood mononuclear cell-derived T cells could be a welcome alternative to circumvent these limitations and broaden up the applicability of ACT. Here, we discuss current initiatives in this focused research review.

KW - Clinical Trials, Phase III as Topic

KW - Humans

KW - Immunotherapy, Adoptive

KW - Lymphocyte Transfusion

KW - Lymphocytes

KW - Lymphocytes, Tumor-Infiltrating

KW - Melanoma

KW - Randomized Controlled Trials as Topic

KW - Standard of Care

U2 - 10.1007/s00262-014-1580-5

DO - 10.1007/s00262-014-1580-5

M3 - Journal article

C2 - 25099366

VL - 63

SP - 1081

EP - 1091

JO - Cancer Immunology, Immunotherapy

JF - Cancer Immunology, Immunotherapy

SN - 0340-7004

IS - 10

ER -

ID: 137660124