MAPS Trial: Matrix And Platinum Science
This trial is active, not recruiting.
|Treatments||matrix 2® coils for endovascular aneurysm occlusion, gdc® coils for endovascular aneurysm occlusion|
|Start date||March 2007|
|End date||January 2011|
|Trial size||626 participants|
|Trial identifier||NCT00396981, BSC0015, T4902|
- To establish Target Aneurysm Recurrence (TAR) rates for Matrix 2® and GDC® Coils used for the treatment of intracranial saccular aneurysms. TAR is defined as clinically relevant recurrence resulting in: target aneurysm reintervention, rupture/re-rupture and/or death from an unknown cause.
- To correlate defined angiographic endpoints with TAR rates and assess their predictive value, thereby providing a framework to establish clinically relevant endpoints for future studies.
- To evaluate device characteristics, incidence and severity of device-related adverse events, including death, neurological deterioration and changes in functional abilities.
- To establish angiographic recurrence rates for Matrix 2® and GDC® Coils used for the treatment of intracranial saccular aneurysms.
- To explore an experimental, quantitative and volumetric endpoint and correlate these with existing qualitative assessments.
|United States||No locations recruiting|
|Other Countries||No locations recruiting|
|Phoenix, AZ||St. Joseph's Hospital Barrow Neurological Institute||no longer recruiting|
|Tucson, AZ||Tucson Medical Center||no longer recruiting|
|New Haven, CT||Yale-New Haven Hospital||no longer recruiting|
|Chicago, IL||Rush Presbyterian||no longer recruiting|
|Iowa City, IA||The Universtiy of Iowa||no longer recruiting|
|Baltimore, MD||University of Maryland||no longer recruiting|
|Boston, MA||Massachusetts General Hospital||no longer recruiting|
|Worcester, MA||University of Massachusetts Worcester||no longer recruiting|
|Southfield, MI||Providence Detroit||no longer recruiting|
|St. Paul, MN||St. Joseph's Hospital||no longer recruiting|
|Kansas City, MO||Saint Luke's Hospital of Kansas City||no longer recruiting|
|St. Louis, MO||Barnes Jewish Mallinckrodt Institute of Radiology||no longer recruiting|
|Las Vegas, NV||Sunrise Hospital and Medical Center||no longer recruiting|
|Albuquerque, NM||University of New Mexico Department of Neurosurgery||no longer recruiting|
|Stony Brook, NY||Stony Brook Medical Center||no longer recruiting|
|Charlotte, NC||Carolina Neurosurgery & Spine Associates, PA||no longer recruiting|
|Cleveland, OH||Cleveland Clinic Foundation||no longer recruiting|
|Oklahoma City, OK||Mercy Health Center||no longer recruiting|
|Portland, OR||OHSU||no longer recruiting|
|Charleston, SC||Medical University of South Carolina||no longer recruiting|
|Knoxville, TN||Fort Sanders Regional Medical Center||no longer recruiting|
|Dallas, TX||University of Texas Southwestern Medical Center||no longer recruiting|
|Houston, TX||Methodist Hospital||no longer recruiting|
|Seattle, WA||University of Washington Harborview Medical Center||no longer recruiting|
|Spokane, WA||Sacred Heart Providence||no longer recruiting|
|Madison, WI||University of Wisconsin Hospital and Center||no longer recruiting|
|Parkville, Australia||Royal Melbourne Hospital||no longer recruiting|
|Montreal, Canada||Montreal Neurological Institute and Hospital||no longer recruiting|
|Beijing, China||Xuan Wu Hospital||no longer recruiting|
|Montpellier, France||CHU Montpelier||no longer recruiting|
|Augsburg, Germany||Klinikum Augsburg||no longer recruiting|
|Freiburg, Germany||Universitaetsklinikum Freiburg||no longer recruiting|
|Hamburg, Germany||Asklepios Klinik Altona||no longer recruiting|
|Homburg/Saar, Germany||Universitaetsklinikum des Saarlandes||no longer recruiting|
|Mexico City, Mexico||Instituto Nacional de Neurologia e Neurocirurgia||no longer recruiting|
|Oslo, Norway||Rikshospitalet University Hospital||no longer recruiting|
|Alicante, Spain||Hospital General||no longer recruiting|
|Barcelona, Spain||Hospital Clinico Y provincial||no longer recruiting|
|Madrid, Spain||Clinica Ntra Sra Del Rosario Hospital Ruber Internacional||no longer recruiting|
|San Sebastian, Spain||Hospital Donostia||no longer recruiting|
|Kocamustafapasa, Turkey||Istanbul University Cerrahpaşa Tıp Fakültesi||no longer recruiting|
|Fazakerley, United Kingdom||The Walton Centre||no longer recruiting|
|Tyne and Wear, United Kingdom||Newcastle General Hospital Department of Neuroradiology||no longer recruiting|
|Endpoint classification||efficacy study|
|Intervention model||parallel assignment|
Target Aneurysm Recurrence (TAR) Defined as Clinically Relevant Recurrence Resulting in Target Aneurysm Reintervention, Rupture/Re-rupture and/or Death From an Unknown Cause.
time frame: 12 months
time frame: Reintervention or 12 months
time frame: 12 months
Technical Procedure Success
time frame: Post-procedure
Male or female participants from 18 years up to 80 years old.
Inclusion Criteria: 1. Patient is between 18 and 80 years of age (inclusive). 2. Patient has a documented untreated intracranial saccular aneurysm 4-20 mm diameter angiographic lumen, ruptured or unruptured, suitable for embolization with coils. 3. Both GDC® Coils and Matrix 2® Coils (Every attempt should be made to treat with as much randomized coil type as possible to achieve optimal occlusion.) are treatment options (all shapes allowed with exception of GDC VortX Coil). 4. Target aneurysm can be adequately coiled at index procedure (NO staged coiling procedures). If a Neuroform stent is to be placed during a separate preliminary procedure, then screening and enrollment for the coiling procedure must take place after the stenting procedure is completed. 5. Target aneurysm morphology allows for adequate retention of coils within the aneurysmal sac without occlusion of the parent artery, as determined by the treating physician. 6. Patient (or patient's legally authorized representative for centers in the United States) has provided written informed consent. 7. Patient is willing and able to comply with protocol follow-up requirements. Exclusion Criteria: 1. Patient is < 18 or > 80 years old. 2. Target aneurysm is not saccular in nature (mycotic, fusiform, dissecting). 3. Target aneurysm is > 20 mm maximum luminal dimension, < 4 mm maximum luminal dimension. 4. Target aneurysm has been previously treated by surgery or endovascular therapy. 5. Target aneurysm is in the physician's estimation unlikely to be successfully treated by endovascular techniques. 6. Patient presents as Hunt and Hess grade IV or V for a ruptured aneurysm. 7. Patient presents with Modified Rankin Score 4 or 5 at baseline. 8. Patient is concurrently enrolled in another investigational drug or device study unless permission is granted by the sponsor. 9. Patient has known hypersensitivity to Polyglycolic Polylactic Acid (PGLA), platinum, nickel, stainless steel or structurally related compounds found in Matrix 2® Coils and/or GDC® Coils. 10. Patients who have had or could have a severe reaction to contrast agents that cannot be adequately pre-medicated prior to the coiling procedure. 11. Patients who are unable to complete scheduled follow up assessments at the enrolling center due to limited life expectancy (< 12 months), comorbidities or geographical considerations. 12. Planned use of adjunctive therapy stents except Neuroform is not allowed. 13. Patients with Moya-Moya disease, AVMs, AV fistula, intracranial tumors, intracranial hematoma (unrelated to target aneurysm), significant atherosclerotic stenosis, tortuousity or other conditions preventing access to the target aneurysm. 14. Patients with multiple aneurysms. 15. Target aneurysm with significant thrombosis that may increase the likelihood of recanalization at the discretion of the investigator. 16. Female patient has a positive pregnancy assessment at baseline.
|Official title||A Prospective, Randomized, Multicenter Trial Investigating Matrix 2® and GDC® Detachable Coils for the Treatment of Intracranial Saccular Aneurysms|
|Principal investigator||S. Claiborne Johnston, MD, PhD|
|Description||The endovascular treatment of intracranial aneurysms has become an accepted alternative to surgical repair given the many recent advances with neurointerventional devices and procedures. The introduction of GDC coils in 1993 provided physicians and their patients a less invasive treatment option. Additionally, the results of two large international trials, ISAT and ISUIA, have shown the benefits of endovascular treatment over surgery for treatment of specific types of aneurysms. One limitation of endovascular coil embolization is aneurysm recurrence or recanalization which is not infrequently observed angiographically at follow up. Aneurysm recanalization may be a result of aneurysm morphology, anatomic location and flow orientation, aneurysm regrowth or the degree of coil compaction. Despite the widespread adoption of endovascular aneurysm coiling, there remains much to be learned about the efficacy and optimization of this treatment modality. The goal of endovascular embolization of intracranial aneurysms is to prevent rupture or re-rupture. Fortunately, the incidence of aneurysm rupture following coil embolization is very low. Follow-up angiographic analysis to evaluate the occlusion and stability of the treated aneurysm provides a surrogate endpoint against which to weigh the likelihood of rupture/re-rupture. However, angiographic interpretation is subjective, operator dependent and can be influenced by multiple confounding variables. The MAPS trial will examine Target Aneurysm Recurrence Rates: clinically relevant recurrence rates resulting in target aneurysm reintervention, rupture/re-rupture and/or death from an unknown cause for Matrix 2® and GDC® Coils used for the treatment of intracranial saccular aneurysms. The trial will compare TAR rates to recurrences measured by angiographic analysis and assess the utility of angiographic analysis for predicting clinically relevant recurrences.|
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