logging in or signing up FDA Regulation of Cell Therapy Presentation aSGuest132215 Download Post to : URL : Related Presentations : Share Add to Flag Embed Email Send to Blogs and Networks Add to Channel Uploaded from authorPOINT lite Insert YouTube videos in PowerPont slides with aS Desktop Copy embed code: Embed: Flash iPad Dynamic Copy Does not support media & animations Automatically changes to Flash or non-Flash embed WordPress Embed Customize Embed URL: Copy Thumbnail: Copy The presentation is successfully added In Your Favorites. Views: 116 Category: Entertainment License: All Rights Reserved Like it (0) Dislike it (0) Added: April 13, 2012 This Presentation is Public Favorites: 0 Presentation Description No description available. Comments Posting comment... Premium member Presentation Transcript FDA Regulation of Cell Therapy: 1 FDA Regulation of Cell Therapy Celia M.Witten, Ph.D., M.D. Director, Office of Cellular, Tissue, and Gene Therapies Third Annual HD Clinical Research Symposium November 21, 2009 Baltimore, MarylandOutline: 2 Outline OCTGT Early Clinical Development FDA Outreach/Policy Development FDA Critical Path ResearchOrganization: 3 Organization CBER (Center for Biologics Evaluation and Research): vaccines, blood and blood products, human tissue/tissue products for transplantation, cells, gene therapy Office of Cellular, Tissue, and Gene Therapies Office of Vaccines Research and Review Office of Blood Research and Review CDER (Center for Drug Evaluation and Research): drugs, some biological products CDRH (Center for Devices and Radiological Health): devices for treatment, implants, diagnostic devices CVM CFSAN NCTRPowerPoint Presentation: 4 Office of Cellular, Tissue, and Gene Therapies Celia M.Witten, Ph.D, M.D. Stephanie Simek, Ph.D., Office Deputy Director Richard McFarland, Ph.D, M.D. Associate Director for Policy Suzanne Epstein, Ph.D., Associate Director for Research Patrick Riggins, Ph.D., Director RPM Division of Cellular and Gene Therapies Raj Puri, Ph.D., M.D., Director Division of Human Tissues Ellen Lazarus, M.D., Director Division of Clinical Evaluation and Pharmacology/Toxicology VacantOrganization Cont’d: 5 Organization Cont’d Office of Cellular, Tissue, and Gene Therapies, Celia M.Witten, Ph.D, M.D. Stephanie Simek, Ph.D., Office Deputy Director Richard McFarland, Ph.D, M.D. Associate Director for Policy Suzanne Epstein, Ph.D., Associate Director for Research Patrick Riggins, Ph.D., Director RPM Division of Cellular and Gene Therapies Raj Puri, Ph.D., M.D., Director Division of Human Tissues Ellen Lazarus, M.D., Director Division of Clinical Evaluation and Pharmacology/Toxicology VacantOCTGT Products : 6 OCTGT Products Cellular therapies Tumor vaccines and immunotherapy Gene therapies Tissue and tissue based products Xenotransplantation products Combination products Devices used for cells/tissues Donor screening tests (for use with cadaveric blood samples)Cells: Examples of Indications/Sources: 7 Cells: Examples of Indications/Sources Pancreatic islets for diabetes Stem and skeletal muscle progenitor cells for ischemic cardiac Hematopoietic reconstitution in treatment of malignancies Stem cells for metabolic storage diseases Stem cells for CNS indications (Parkinson’s disease) Expanded autologous cartilage for joint repairEarly Clinical Development: 8 Early Clinical Development[Some] Questions that Should be Asked: 9 [Some] Questions that Should be Asked What cell type(s) will be used? What is the source of the cell(s)? How many cells are needed? Are the cells implanted alone?...with a scaffold? Are the cells modified?...now a ‘gene therapy’? What is the proposed therapeutic action? What is/are the biologically relevant animal species for your product ? Are there potentially relevant animals models of disease/injury that can be used?[Some] More Questions…: 10 [Some] More Questions… What is the optimal method/route to deliver the product? What is the optimal timing for product administration relative to the onset of disease/ injury? What happens to the cells in vivo following delivery? Will repeat administration be needed? What is the risk/benefit ratio for the intended patient population?Developing a Cell-Based product: 11 Developing a Cell-Based product Source Controls Manufacturing Process controlsProduct Safety and Efficacy: 12 Product Safety and Efficacy Safety Issues: Sterility (bacterial, fungal, mycoplasma) Purity Identity Segregation and tracking Efficacy Issues: Potency StabilityCell Therapy Product Characterization: 13 Cell Therapy Product Characterization Morphologic evaluation Unique biochemical markers Gene and protein expression analysis Cellular impurities profile Biologic activity/Potency Identity: HLA, other unique markerPreclinical Expectations for Early Phase Clinical Trials: Preclinical Expectations for Early Phase Clinical Trials Proof-of-concept [POC] Potential mechanism of action [neuroprotective, neoangiogenesis, tolerance induction, etc…] Establish pharmacologically effective dose(s) Optimize ROA/dosing regimen Rationale for species/model selection for further testing Safety of conducting clinical trial – risk/benefit Dosing scheme Potential target tissue(s) of toxicity/activity Parameters to monitor clinically Eligible patient population Clinically relevant product and study designPreclinical Study Design(s): 15 Preclinical Study Design(s) Biologically relevant animal species/model Appropriate controls and multiple dose levels of product Dosing regimen – mimic clinical ‘Standard’ toxicology endpoints Mortality, clinical observations, body weights, appetite Hematology and coagulation Serum chemistry Pathology – target & nontarget tissues Other endpoints Cell fate [trafficking, survival, differentiation, etc…] Functional outcome, PK/PD Product-dependent [carcinogenicity/tumorigenicity, immunogenicity, etc…] Disease-dependent [cardiac, neurological, etc…] Sufficient study duration Endpoints measured at multiple intervalsInvestigational Studies: 16 Investigational Studies Study must be reasonably safe Risk vs.benefits First-time-in-humans--most attention of all Consider other trials, indications, similar products, riskds of procedure; Assess drug exposure; duration of therapy; number of patients exposed; stopping rules and expected/acceptable toxicity; potential benefits; type of patients treated; minimization of risks to subjects; plans for later phases; supporting animal data, clinical data, in vitro data, manufacturing issues (e.g., product sterility, lot release data, etc.)Objectives of Phase 1 Studies for Traditional Drug Development: 17 Objectives of Phase 1 Studies for Traditional Drug Development Safety/tolerability Pharmacokinetics Dose selection (MTD)Objectives of Early Phase Studies for Cell/Gene Therapies may also include information to inform:: 18 Objectives of Early Phase Studies for Cell/Gene Therapies may also include information to inform: Product characterization Product delivery/dosing/safety Proof of concept/mechanism of action Patient selection (include biomarkers) Assessment parameters for toxicity Effectiveness parameters (early surrogates and modeling of relationships) Timing of assessments Duration of observationHuntington’s Disease: Challenges for Cell Therapy: 19 Huntington’s Disease: Challenges for Cell Therapy Relatively small patient population Defining the therapeutic product/target Early evidence from animal models Delivery modalities Duration of observation/availability of early measuresExamples from Other Fields: 20 Examples from Other Fields Cardiology Pancreatic IsletsRosenzweig, A. Cardiac Cell Therapy-Mixed Results from Mixed Cells (Editorial). N Eng J Med 2006;355: 1274-1277.: 21 Rosenzweig, A. Cardiac Cell Therapy-Mixed Results from Mixed Cells (Editorial). N Eng J Med 2006;355: 1274-1277.Product Administration: 22 Product Administration Site of Injection Method to Determine the Sites of Injection Method to Match the Actual and Planned Sites Method to Record the Location of Injection Product Concentration Volume Rate Administration # Injections (total and per wall) # Balloon Inflations, Duration Delivery Hand delivery DevicePancreatic Islets: 23 Pancreatic Islets Mechanism of action understood Can follow metabolic activity with clinical measures Technical issues identifiedOutreach/Meetings/Policy Development : 24 Outreach/Meetings/Policy DevelopmentFDA and Meetings: 25 FDA and Meetings Product specific confidential inquiries during pre-IND (IDE), IND (IDE) process Scientific meetings Advisory Committee Discussions Workshops Liaison MeetingsEarly FDA Interaction: 26 Early FDA Interaction Informal: Pre-pre IND discussion (Generally CMC and Preclinical topics) PreIND/Type B: Formal meeting (Discuss product development activities prior to submission of an Investigational New Drug (IND) application Contact: Patrick S. Riggins, Ph.D., Branch Chief Regulatory Management Staff Office of Cellular Tissue and Gene Therapies Center for Biologics Evaluation and Research Food and Drug Administration 1401 Rockville Pike, Rockville Maryland 20852 301-827-5366 (phone) 301-827-9796 (fax)Recent Meetings/Workshops: 27 Recent Meetings/Workshops Sponsored or co-sponsored by FDA on scientific/regulatory topics: FDA/NIAID Workshop: Animal Models for the Treatment of Acute Radiation Syndrome — September 27, 2008 FDA/NIH/CIBMTR/ASBMT Workshop: Clinical Trials Endpoints for Acute Graft-Versus-Host Disease After Allogeneic Hematopoietic Stem Cell Transplantation — March 13, 2009 FDA/NCI Workshop: Therapeutic Cancer Vaccines Considerations for Early Phase Clinical Trials Based on Lessons Learned from Phase III — October 27, 2009 NIH/JDRF/FDA Workshop: Next Generation Beta-Cell Transplantation — November 9, 2009Recent Advisory Committee Meetings: 28 Recent Advisory Committee Meetings April 10-11 2008: Cellular Therapies Derived from Human Embryonic Stem Cells Scientific Considerations for Pre-Clinical Safety Testing Response to September 2005 Review of OCTGT Research Program FDA Somatic Cell Therapy Letter Update: OCTGT Guidance Development Program May 14-15 2009: The potential for Chlamydia trachomatis and Neisseria gonorrhea transmission by certain human cells, tissues, and cellular and tissue-based products (HCT/Ps) Animal models for porcine xenotransplantation products intended to treat Type 1 diabetes or acute liver failure Clinical issues related to the FDA draft guidance “Preparation of IDEs and INDs for Products Intended to Repair or Replace Knee Cartilage.” October 9 2009: Isolagen Therapy for moderate to severe nasolabial fold wrinklesSafety of Cell Therapies Derived from Human Embryonic Stem Cells April 10, 2008: 29 Safety of Cell Therapies Derived from Human Embryonic Stem Cells April 10, 2008 Safety Concerns Product Characterization Trial Design Contributions from Advisory Committee Meetings Reviewer Experience/Interactions with StakeholdersSafety Concerns: 30 Safety Concerns Stem cells and inappropriate differentiation Teratoma Ectopic tissue Currently concerns restrict direct use of hESC Persistence of Undifferentiated Cells Likely to be present in ESC-derived products Proliferation, migration Anatomic location and constraints Enclosed space (eg IC vs. IV administration)Preclinical Studies: 31 Preclinical Studies Reflect the proposed clinical indication as closely as possible Detect site-dependent toxicities Provide evidence to support therapeutic rationale Considerations for choice of Animal Models Immunosuppressed/immunodeficient animals Site of administration Absolute number of cells, percentage in the final product Number of animals for statistically valid evaluation of potentially rare adverse events Duration of study Appropriate monitoringProduct Characterization: 32 Product Characterization Establish sensitive analytical methods to detect cells with undesired characteristics Minimize undifferentiated stem cells Identify characteristics capable of reliably predicting safety and anticipating clinical effectiveness in-process and lot release testing Ensure that products are as safe as possible current limitations in scientific knowledgeClinical Trial Design: 33 Clinical Trial Design Rationale Contrast established risk (teratoma) vs. intended clinical benefit (little experience) For first in man studies, justified by particularly strong preclinical proof-of concept Appropriate trial design Doses/dose escalation Patient monitoring Follow-upMajor Considerations: 34 Major Considerations Stronger than usual proof of concept evidence may be required The dose of cells administered to humans should be below the minimum number of cells observed to form tumors in animal models First in man clinical applications should be picked carefully due to inherent risks Long term follow up recommended due to perceived risk2009 Guidance Documents: 35 2009 Guidance Documents Draft Guidance for Industry: Clinical Considerations for Therapeutic Cancer Vaccines 9/2009 Guidance for Industry: Considerations for Allogeneic Pancreatic Islet Cell Products 9/2009 Draft Guidance for Industry: Somatic Cell Therapy for Cardiac Disease 3/2009 Draft Guidance for Industry: Use of Serological Tests to Reduce the Risk of Transmission of Trypanosoma cruzi Infection in Whole Blood and Blood Components for Transfusion and Human Cells, Tissues, and Cellular and Tissue-Based Products 3/2009 Guidance for Industry: Current Good Tissue Practice (CGTP) and Additional Requirements for Manufacturers of Human Cells, Tissues, and Cellular and Tissue-Based Products (HCT/Ps) 1/2009Outreach/Collaborations: 36 Outreach/Collaborations Government organizations MATES NINDS NCI CDC NIST NHLBI Liaison meetings ISCT AATB Standards organizations ASTM AAMI ISO Research collaborations NCTR NIST NIH CDC Academic Institutions International activities WHO ICH EUScience in Research and Review: Critical Path Initiative: 37 Science in Research and Review: Critical Path Initiative Bring scientific advances to medical product development process (simulation models, validated biomarkers, new clinical trial designs) Stimulate development of applicable research programs in critical path scientific areas, aim to develop techniques that address challenges encountered during product development Regulatory guidance/practice and standards to reflect best available science, integrate FDA involvementResearch Program Areas: 38 Research Program Areas Virology Retroviruses, adeno, herpes, PERV Immunology Host-vector interactions, transplant rejection Cell biology Control of differentiation in animal models, stem cell biology Cancer biology Molecular biomarkers, animal models Biotechnology Microarray, flow cytometry Tissue safetyContact Information: 39 Contact Information Celia Witten, PH.D., M.D. Office Director, OCTGT CBER/FDA 1401 Rockville Pike (HFM 70) Rockville, MD 20852-1448 email@example.com 301-827-5102 You do not have the permission to view this presentation. In order to view it, please contact the author of the presentation.