GTx announces placebo-controlled ASTRID trial did not meet primary endpoint
GTx (GTXI) announced that the ASTRID Trial, a Phase 2 double-blind, placebo-controlled clinical trial of orally-administered enobosarm in post-menopausal women with stress urinary incontinence, did not achieve statistical significance on the primary endpoint of the proportion of patients with a greater than 50% reduction in incontinence episodes per day compared to placebo.
The percentage of patients with a greater than 50% reduction after 12 weeks of enobosarm treatment was 58.9% for 3mg, 57.7% for 1mg and 52.7% for placebo.
Enobosarm was generally safe and well tolerated.
Reported adverse events were minimal and similar across all treatment groups.
“We are very disappointed that the ASTRID Trial did not achieve its primary endpoint,” said Robert Wills, executive chairman of GTx.
“We plan to conduct a full review of all the data. We want to thank the patients, physicians, study coordinators and the entire GTx team for their support of this novel study. We have an ongoing preclinical program assessing the potential of SARDs, our novel selective androgen receptor degrader technology, to treat castration-resistant prostate cancer. We are currently on target to have development candidates by year end, which we potentially plan to take into IND-enabling studies.”
GTXI closed at $23.29, it last traded at $2.00.
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