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1.
Open Forum Infectious Diseases ; 9(Supplement 2):S457-S458, 2022.
Article in English | EMBASE | ID: covidwho-2189734

ABSTRACT

Background. Immunocompromised (IC) individuals are at high risk for severe COVID-19, with high morbidity and mortality. CAS+IMD is a monoclonal antibody combination that neutralizes susceptible SARS-CoV-2 variants. We examined the natural history of COVID-19 and the efficacy and safety of CAS+IMD in IC patients (pts) hospitalized with COVID-19. Methods. In a phase 1/2/3 double-blind trial (NCT04426695) conducted Jun 2020 to Apr 2021, prior to the emergence of Omicron-lineage variants, hospitalized COVID-19 pts were randomized 1:1:1 to a single 2.4 g or 8.0 g dose (combined for analyses) of CAS+IMD or placebo (P). Post hoc analyses assessed change in viral load (VL), clinical outcomes (death or mechanical ventilation [MV]), and safety for IC pts with B-cell deficiency or dysfunction (Table 1) vs all pts. Results. 99/1940 (5.1%) treated pts were identified as IC (Table 2). At baseline, IC vs all pts were more likely to be seronegative for SARS-CoV-2 antibodies (68.7% vs 41.2%), and to have higher median VLs (7.21 vs 6.32 log10 copies/mL). Compared to all pts receiving P, IC pts receiving P had slower VL declines. Treatment with CAS +IMD led to a reduction in VL from baseline, with a least-squares mean timeweighted average change in VL difference vs P at Day 7 for IC pts of -0.69 (95% CI: -1.25, -0.41) vs -0.31 (CI: -0.42, -0.20) for all pts;treatment benefit persisted through Day 29 (Fig. 1). Although sample size was small for IC pts, trends in clinical outcomes of death or MV at Day 29 for IC pts (7/64 [11.0%] CAS+IMD vs 6/35 [17.2%] P) were consistent with those in all pts (200/1307 [15.3%] CAS+IMD vs 113/633 [17.9%] P). IC vs all pts treated with CAS+IMD exhibited similar rates of treatment emergent adverse events (TEAEs, 30.4% vs 26.6%), AEs of special interest (grade >=2 hypersensitivity or infusion-related reactions;1.4% vs 2.5%), and death (8.7% vs 12.2%;Table 3). IC and all pts exhibited fewer TEAEs with CAS+IMD vs P. Conclusion. IC vs all pts hospitalized with COVID-19 were more likely to exhibit high VLs at baseline and to be seronegative. In the study, a single dose of CAS+IMD significantly reduced VL in IC pts (for variants circulating at the time, predominantly Alpha) and resulted in fewer events of death or MV. There were no new safety findings in IC pts vs all study pts.

2.
Topics in Antiviral Medicine ; 30(1 SUPPL):40-41, 2022.
Article in English | EMBASE | ID: covidwho-1880656

ABSTRACT

Background:A previous report showed that a single 1200 mg subcutaneous (SC) dose of casirivimab and imdevimab (cas/imd) prevented symptomatic COVID-19 by 81.4% and reduced all SARS-CoV-2 infections (symptomatic and asymptomatic) by 66.4% in household contacts living with recently infected individuals over a 28-day period. While highly effective vaccines now exist for the prevention of COVID-19, a significant unmet need remains in patients who are unable to mount or maintain an adequate immune response to vaccination. Here we present additional results from 7-month follow-up period of the aforementioned study. Methods: In this randomized, double-blind, placebo-controlled Phase III trial, asymptomatic participants exposed to a SARS-CoV-2-infected household member were randomized 1:1 to a single SC dose of placebo or 1200 mg cas/imd (600 mg of each monoclonal antibody). Efficacy analyses include participants who were RT-qPCR negative for SARS-CoV-2 (no current infection) and seronegative for SARS-CoV-2 (no prior infection) at baseline. The trial consisted of a primary efficacy assessment period of 28 days (Month 1) and a 7-month follow-up period (Months 2-8). Results: Results from 842 placebo and 841 cas/imd RT-qPCR negative/seronegative enrolled participants (data through 04Oct2021, prior to emergence of Omicron) are presented. During the entirety of the 8-month study, cas/imd reduced the risk of symptomatic SARS-CoV-2 infections by 81.2% versus placebo (nominal P<0.0001;Table) and all SARS-CoV-2 infections (symptomatic and asymptomatic) by 68.2% versus placebo (nominal P<0.0001;Table). During Months 2-5, the risk of symptomatic and all infections were reduced by 100% and 89.5%, respectively (nominal P<0.0001). During Months 6-8 there was a resumption of symptomatic and all SARS-CoV-2 infections in the cas/imd group (19.9%;nominal P=0.6411 and 30.7%;nominal P=0.3967 risk reduction, respectively). Fewer cas/imd participants had a medically-attended visit versus placebo during the 8-months (1/841 [0.1%] vs 16/842 [1.9%], respectively). No new safety signals were identified for cas/imd during the follow-up period. Conclusion: During the 8-month study period, a 1200 mg SC dose of cas/imd prevented SARS-CoV-2 infections, with maximal protection through Month 5. The prolonged protection supports the use of cas/imd for the long-term prevention of COVID-19 against susceptible variants, offering a pre-exposure prophylaxis strategy for individuals who are unlikely to respond or be protected by vaccination.

3.
Topics in Antiviral Medicine ; 29(1):33-34, 2021.
Article in English | EMBASE | ID: covidwho-1250547

ABSTRACT

Background: Passive immunization has a long history for infection prevention following exposure. We report results of a descriptive interim analysis from a study of an antibody “cocktail” of casirivimab with imdevimab (cas/imdev;formerly REGN-COV2) designed to bind non-competing epitopes of the viral spike protein, as a potential passive vaccine for the prevention of COVID-19 in people at risk of infection from household contact. Methods: In this ongoing Phase 3 study, asymptomatic participants exposed to a COVID-19-infected household member were randomized 1:1 to placebo or 1200 mg cas/imdev (600 mg of each antibody administered subcutaneously) within 96 hours of their household member testing positive. The analysis included participants who tested negative for SARS-CoV-2 by nasal, saliva, or nasopharyngeal swab and who were seronegative to SARS-CoV-2 antibodies at baseline. The proportion of participants who developed an RT-PCR-confirmed SARS-CoV-2 infection (asymptomatic or symptomatic) during the 1-month efficacy assessment period was summarized. Results: Initial results from the first evaluable 223 placebo and 186 cas/imdev participants who completed ≥29 days of the study are reported. Reduction in PCR-positive symptomatic disease was 100% (0/186 cas/imdev vs 8/223 placebo;OR 0.00 [CI 0.00, 0.69]). Reduction in any PCR-positive infection (symptomatic or asymptomatic) was 48% (10/186 vs 23/223;OR 0.49 [CI 0.20, 1.12]). Placebo-group participants had on average 100-fold higher peak viral load. In the cas/imdev group, viral RNA was not detected for longer than 1 week but was detected for 3-4 weeks in approximately 40% of placebo participants (Fig. 1). The proportions of infected participants with high viral loads (>10 4 copies/mL) were 13/21 placebo vs 0/9 cas/imdev. Total weeks of viral RNA detection and high viral load were 44 and 22 weeks in the placebo group vs 9 and 0 in the cas/imdev group. Total symptomatic weeks were 21 for placebo vs 0 for cas/imdev. A similar proportion of participants experienced at least 1 serious adverse event: placebo, 3/222 and cas/imdev, 1/186;none were deemed related to study treatment. Injection site reactions were similar: placebo, 1.4%;cas/ imdev, 2.6%. Conclusion: In this descriptive interim analysis of participants at risk of SARSCoV- 2 infection from household transmission, a subcutaneous dose of the cas/ imdev antibody cocktail prevented symptomatic infection, reduced overall infection, and decreased viral load and duration of viral RNA detection.

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