Warning: file_get_contents(https://multipass.sense-studios.com/check_token/-1?url=%2Fspecialisation%2Fhaematology%2Fash-2021%2Ffitusiran-meets-primary-endpoint-in-atlas-a-b-trial-2%2F&agent=CCBot%2F2.0+%28https%3A%2F%2Fcommoncrawl.org%2Ffaq%2F%29&name=dev.mc.sense-studios.com&ip=3.93.74.25&categories=Conference+Report+Article%7CASH+2021%7CHaematology%7CHaemophilia&conference=ASH+2021): failed to open stream: HTTP request failed! HTTP/1.1 500 Internal Server Error in /home/daan/projects/medicalconferences_dev/wp-content/themes/writers-blogily-child/template-parts/header-tokenaccess.php on line 114

Notice: Trying to get property 'status' of non-object in /home/daan/projects/medicalconferences_dev/wp-content/themes/writers-blogily-child/template-parts/header-tokenaccess.php on line 117

Notice: Trying to get property 'access_type' of non-object in /home/daan/projects/medicalconferences_dev/wp-content/themes/writers-blogily-child/template-parts/header-tokenaccess.php on line 123
Fitusiran meets primary endpoint in ATLAS-A/B trial - Medical Conferences

Home > Haematology > ASH 2021 > Haemophilia > Fitusiran meets primary endpoint in ATLAS-A/B trial

Fitusiran meets primary endpoint in ATLAS-A/B trial

Presented By
Dr Alok Srivastava, Christian Medical College Vellore, India

Notice: Undefined index: new_doi_fields in /home/daan/projects/medicalconferences_dev/wp-content/themes/writers-blogily-child/functions.php on line 138

Notice: Trying to access array offset on value of type null in /home/daan/projects/medicalconferences_dev/wp-content/themes/writers-blogily-child/functions.php on line 138

Notice: Undefined index: new_doi_fields in /home/daan/projects/medicalconferences_dev/wp-content/themes/writers-blogily-child/functions.php on line 174

Notice: Trying to access array offset on value of type null in /home/daan/projects/medicalconferences_dev/wp-content/themes/writers-blogily-child/functions.php on line 174

Notice: Trying to access array offset on value of type null in /home/daan/projects/medicalconferences_dev/wp-content/themes/writers-blogily-child/functions.php on line 175
Conference
ASH 2021
Trial
Phase 3, ATLAS-A/B
Fitusiran prophylactic therapy reduced the annual bleeding rate in patients with severe haemophilia A or B without inhibitors in a phase 3 trial. An increase in quality of life was associated with fitusiran therapy. Moreover, fitusiran offers a reduced treatment burden compared with factor replacement therapy [1].

“Approximately 70% of patients with haemophilia do not have access to factor replacement therapy,” said Dr Alok Srivastava (Christian Medical College Vellore, India). “In addition, this treatment needs to be administered intravenously, multiple times per week, placing a heavy treatment burden on our patients. New therapeutic options are needed to reduce bleeding and treatment burden, and increase the quality of life for patients with haemophilia.”

The phase 3 ATLAS-A/B trial (NCT03417245) included 120 patients with severe haemophilia A or B without inhibitors. Patients were randomised 2:1 to receive fitusiran, a small interference RNA agent targeting antithrombin (80 mg, subcutaneous, once monthly), or on-demand factor concentrates. The primary endpoint was the annual bleeding rate after 9 months.

The median annual bleeding rate was 0.0 in the fitusiran arm versus 21.8 in the on-demand arm (P<0.0001). For patients with haemophilia A or B treated with fitusiran, median annual bleeding rates were 0.0 and 2.7, respectively. In addition, 50.6% of the patients in the fitusiran arm did not display any treated bleedings during the study.

The Haemophilia Quality of Life Questionnaire for Adults (Haem-A-QoL) showed a reduction of 9.68 in total score and 23.07 in physical health score for patients treated with fitusiran, representing a clinically meaningful improvement in quality of life.

The safety analysis did not reveal unexpected safety issues. Treatment-emergent adverse events (AEs) were reported in 78.5% of the fitusiran receivers and in 45.0% of the patients in the on-demand arm. Most treatment-emergent AEs were mild, moderate, and reversible. In the fitusiran arm, 6.3% of the patients experienced a serious treatment-emergent AE, compared with 12.5% of the patients in the on-demand arm. The most prevalent treatment-emergent AE of special interest was an increased level of alanine aminotransferase, which was reported in 15.2% of the fitusiran receivers. No thrombotic events were observed.

Dr Srivastava concluded that fitusiran is an effective prophylactic therapy for patients with haemophilia A or B without inhibitors. The reduced dose frequency and subcutaneous administration of fitusiran resulted in a decreased treatment burden compared with patients who are treated with factor replacement therapy.

  1. Srivastava A, et al. Fitusiran, an Investigational siRNA Therapeutic Targeting Antithrombin for the Treatment of Hemophilia: First Results from a Phase 3 Study to Evaluate Efficacy and Safety in People with Hemophilia a or B without Inhibitors (ATLAS-A/B). LBA-3, ASH 2021 Annual Meeting, 11–14 December.

 

Copyright ©2022 Medicom Medical Publishers



Posted on