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PL 02 - Presidential Symposium including Top 3 Abstracts and James Cox Lectureship Award Presentation (ID 585)
- Event: WCLC 2017
- Type: Plenary Session
- Track: Early Stage NSCLC
- Presentations: 1
- Moderators:Hisao Asamura, Keunchil Park
- Coordinates: 10/17/2017, 08:15 - 09:45, Plenary Hall (Exhibit Hall D)
PL 02.02 - Patient-Reported Outcomes with Durvalumab after Chemoradiation in Locally Advanced, Unresectable NSCLC: Data from PACIFIC (ID 10762)
08:15 - 09:45 | Author(s): J.E. Gray
Durvalumab, an engineered human IgG1 anti-PD-L1 mAb, demonstrated an improvement in PFS vs placebo and favorable benefit/risk profile in the Phase 3 PACIFIC study in locally advanced, unresectable NSCLC. Here we summarize patient-reported outcomes from PACIFIC.
In the randomized, double-blind, Phase 3 PACIFIC study (NCT02125461), patients who had previously received ≥2 cycles of platinum-based concurrent chemotherapy with definitive dose radiation without disease progression were randomized (2:1) to durvalumab 10 mg/kg i.v. q2w or placebo for up to 12 months. Secondary endpoints included evaluation of symptoms, function and global health status/QoL using the European Organisation for Research and Treatment of Cancer (EORTC) QLQ-C30 v3 questionnaire and its lung cancer module, QLQ-LC13. Patients completed the questionnaires at baseline, Week 4, Week 8, q8w until Week 48, then q12w until disease progression. Changes from baseline for key symptoms were analyzed using a mixed model for repeated measures (MMRM). Time to deterioration (TTD) and odds of improvement were analyzed. Deterioration or improvement was defined as a change in score from baseline ≥10. Hazard ratios (HR) were calculated using a stratified log-rank test and odds ratios (OR) using logistic regression.
Compliance with completing the questionnaires was high in both durvalumab (n=476) and placebo (n=237) groups (>80% up to Week 48). There were no differences between groups at baseline in symptoms, function or global health status/QoL. MMRM analysis showed no statistically significant differences between treatment groups in adjusted mean changes from baseline (average over 12 months) in the prespecified symptoms of dyspnea, cough, chest pain, fatigue and appetite loss, and for global health status/QoL and physical functioning. Clinically relevant improvements from baseline were observed throughout the study in both durvalumab and placebo groups for dysphagia (mean [SD] change at Week 48, −14.2 [26.1] and −14.8 [25.3], respectively) and alopecia (−22.1 [33.0] and −21.4 [29.5]). There were no differences in median TTD between groups except ‘other pain’ (9.2 months with durvalumab vs 5.6 months with placebo [HR 0.72; 95%CI 0.58, 0.89]). The only difference in improvement rates between groups was for appetite loss (26.1% improvement rate with durvalumab vs 24.9% with placebo [OR 1.72; 95%CI 1.04, 2.85]). Other symptoms, function and health-related QoL remained stable throughout with no between-group differences in TTD or improvement rates.
Durvalumab treatment did not worsen symptoms, function or health-related QoL. Clinically relevant improvement in alopecia and dysphagia with durvalumab and placebo was likely due to resolution of toxicities related to prior chemoradiation.
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