New Clinical Trial: A Phase 1 Study to Assess Safety/Tolerability of REGN1979 & REGN2810 in Patients with B-Cell Malignancies

The Weill Cornell Medicine Lymphoma Program has recently opened a new clinical trial for men and women with B-cell non-Hodgkin lymphoma. The study sponsor is Regeneron Pharmaceuticals, Inc., and the principal investigator at Weill Cornell is Sarah Rutherford, M.D. For more information about the study, please call Rita Gazivoda, RN at 212-746-0702 or e-mail Rita at

Key Eligibility

  • Men and women age 18 and older with either B-cell non-Hodgkin lymphoma with active disease that is either refractory to or relapsed after most recent prior therapy for whom no standard of care options exist or documented Hodgkin lymphoma with active disease not responsive to prior therapy or relapsed after prior therapy for whom no standard of care options exist.
  • Detailed eligibility reviewed when you contact the study team.

Study Summary

This clinical trial is for men and women with lymphoma for whom no standard of care options exist. Currently available treatments for lymphoma are effective in some patients, however, other patients experience relapse or refractory disease following treatment. Therefore, there is a need to find more effective treatments when patients fail to respond to existing standard of care options. Patients will be administered REGN2810 intravenously every 2 weeks at a specified dose level. Patients will receive REGN2810 for a minimum of 12 doses (24 weeks) and up to a maximum of 24 doses (48 weeks). Upon completion of treatment, there will be a 24-week follow-up period. Patients will continue on treatment as long as they are responding to therapy and not experiencing unacceptable side effects.

Author: lymphomaprogram

Located on the Upper East Side of New York City, the Lymphoma Program at Weill Cornell Medical College/NewYork Presbyterian Hospital is internationally recognized for our efforts to enable patients with non-Hodgkin lymphoma, Hodgkin disease and related disorders to have the best possible clinical outcome, including cure when possible.

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