Study of Gut Microbiome-Linked Immune Modulation in Cancer Patients Treated with Checkpoint Inhibitors

The ATALANTA study is aimed at understanding the impact of gut microbiota on efficacy of cancer therapies, in particular checkpoint inhibitors, and using the resulting information to design microbial immunotherapies. Samples obtained as donations from patients undergoing cancer treatment are of great value for the identification and determination of bacteria and their metabolic processes that are involved in the successful treatment of cancer by checkpoint inhibitor therapies. The objective of this study is to collect 3 samples each of blood, urine, and stool in subjects with cancer. This is a non-interventional, 2 site study in 100 people who are undergoing any type of cancer immunotherapy. Subjects who meet the entry criteria will provide 5 samples each of blood, urine, and stool over a 12-month period. 

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Study of Gut Microbiome-Linked Immune Modulation in Cancer Patients Treated with Checkpoint Inhibitors

The ATALANTA study is aimed at understanding the impact of gut microbiota on efficacy of cancer therapies, in particular checkpoint inhibitors, and using the resulting information to design microbial immunotherapies. Samples obtained as donations from patients undergoing cancer treatment are of great value for the identification and determination of bacteria and their metabolic processes that are involved in the successful treatment of cancer by checkpoint inhibitor therapies. The objective of this study is to collect 3 samples each of blood, urine, and stool in subjects with cancer. This is a non-interventional, 2 site study in 100 people who are undergoing any type of cancer immunotherapy. Subjects who meet the entry criteria will provide 5 samples each of blood, urine, and stool over a 12-month period. 

Learn More