This clinical research project is for clinical trials related to active immunity (vaccines) and passive immunity (monoclonal antibodies) directed against HIV that are evaluated in HIV-infected volunteers through clinical trials conducted by the VRC Clinic at the NIH Clinical Center. A brief summary of each study to date follows. VRC 101 (06-I-0056) was the first Phase I therapeutic study of two candidate HIV-1 vaccines developed by the VRC and administered in a prime-boost regimen. VRC 601 (13-I-0189) is the first Phase I dose-escalation study in HIV-infected volunteers of a human monoclonal antibody developed by the VRC with broad HIV-1 neutralizing activity.
|Lynch, Rebecca M; Boritz, Eli; Coates, Emily E et al. (2015) Virologic effects of broadly neutralizing antibody VRC01 administration during chronic HIV-1 infection. Sci Transl Med 7:319ra206|
|Rudicell, Rebecca S; Kwon, Young Do; Ko, Sung-Youl et al. (2014) Enhanced potency of a broadly neutralizing HIV-1 antibody in vitro improves protection against lentiviral infection in vivo. J Virol 88:12669-82|
|Casazza, Joseph P; Bowman, Kathryn A; Adzaku, Selorm et al. (2013) Therapeutic vaccination expands and improves the function of the HIV-specific memory T-cell repertoire. J Infect Dis 207:1829-40|
|Rosenberg, Eric S; Graham, Barney S; Chan, Ellen S et al. (2010) Safety and immunogenicity of therapeutic DNA vaccination in individuals treated with antiretroviral therapy during acute/early HIV-1 infection. PLoS One 5:e10555|