GREENVILLE, S.C. – March 2, 2020 – KIYATEC, Inc. today announced that VA Portland Health Care System (VAPORHCS) has joined the growing roster of institutions participating in its 3D-PREDICT clinical study to validate the company’s test as a patient-specific predictor of response to cancer therapies for patients with glioblastoma, an aggressive form of brain cancer.
“Glioblastoma, one of the most common and deadly forms of brain cancer, is notoriously difficult to treat. Patients and clinicians do not have the luxury of time to experiment with drug therapies they don’t know will work, so we developed our investigational glioblastoma drug response profile to help clinicians optimize therapeutic decision-making for their patients over the course of their disease,” said Matthew Gevaert, CEO of KIYATEC. “We are honored to welcome VAPORHCS to the 3D-PREDICT study and salute the important commitment to cancer clinical studies demonstrated by all VA hospitals.”
3D-PREDICT is a prospective, open-label, non-interventional study to validate KIYATEC’s glioblastoma drug response profile, which leverages the company’s ex vivo 3D cell culture technology platform to assess pre-treatment, patient-specific response to a panel of 12 drugs most commonly used to treat patients with newly diagnosed or recurrent glioblastoma. Details on the study can be found at https://clinicaltrials.gov/ct2/show/NCT03561207.
About KIYATEC, Inc.
KIYATEC leverages its proprietary ex vivo 3D cell culture technology platforms to accurately model and predict response to approved and investigational cancer drugs targeting a spectrum of solid tumors. The company’s Clinical Services business is currently engaged in the validation of clinical assays as well as investigator-initiated studies in ovarian cancer, breast cancer, glioblastoma and rare tumors, in its CLIA-certified laboratory. The company’s Drug Development Services business works in partnership with leading biopharmaceutical companies to unlock response dynamics for their investigational drug candidates across the majority of solid tumor types.